Posted April 16, 2020 11:27:16If you’re thinking of getting an ‘after-pill’ for the first time, you might want to check with your doctor first.
This is because for the time being, the best way to boost your testosterone levels is to take a pill for the entire year.
That’s according to a study published in the journal Molecular Psychiatry, which examined the use of testosterone-blocking pills in women over the past two decades.
In the study, the researchers surveyed 746 women who had taken testosterone-blockers for the past five years, and looked at the impact they had on their hormone levels.
They found that women who took the pill for five years had significantly lower testosterone levels than those who didn’t.
The researchers also found that those who took a testosterone-boosting pill for longer periods had higher testosterone levels.
And those who taken a testosterone boost for five to seven years also had higher levels of free testosterone.
So what is an “extra dose” of testosterone?
A testosterone-related hormone is a hormone that’s normally released in response to testosterone levels rising.
When testosterone levels rise, this hormone is released, too.
So, if your testosterone is high, you’ll also get the boost you need.
But, the scientists found that for a woman who took her pill for two to five years and had a testosterone level of about 1.5 nanograms per millilitre, an extra dose of testosterone would likely have a much greater impact than the standard dose of 1.0 nanograms a day.
So it’s a good idea to get the extra dose before you take the pill.
This also applies to those who take the “morning after” pill, which also contains an extra-dose of testosterone.
The study found that if a woman took this pill for an entire year, her testosterone levels would drop from 4.4 to 1.8 nanograms (or about 3 to 10 micrograms).
But if she took the morning-after pill for about two years, she would have her testosterone level drop from 5.0 to 0.5 microgram (or 1 to 4 microgram) of free free testosterone per day.
The extra dose, they found, had the most impact on men.
For men, the effect was similar, with a lower testosterone level for men who took their morning-post-pill pill for three years, compared to men who did not.
But the researchers didn’t say whether these men would also have a lower sex drive.
So there’s still a lot of work to be done in terms of understanding the effects of taking the pill longer.
What’s more, these results only apply to men, and there is currently no evidence to suggest that taking an extra pill would improve your sex drive or fertility.
The research was funded by the Wellcome Trust.